Insurance Bad Faith Attorneys in Las Vegas, NV
Have you experienced insurance bad faith in Las Vegas?
When you buy a policy from an insurance company, you expect it to be readily available any time you need it. That makes it especially frustrating when your insurance company acts in bad faith, denying you the benefits they agreed to provide and making a stressful time in your life even more difficult.
Let us help! At Gazda and Tadayon, we’ve had experience as legal counsel for the insurance company and have successfully represented our clients in insurance bad faith cases for over 20 years. We can help insure that you’ll not only get the money you’re entitled to according to your insurance policy contract, but we’ll obtain the maximum possible punitive damages to make sure you can get back on your feet financially.
These are just some of the kinds of insurance bad faith claims we’ve brought to court:
- Failure to pay property damage, business insurance, or disability claims
- Failure to settle within stated policy limits
- Failure to defend against lawsuits
- Insurance agent or broker negligence
We’re conveniently located in Las Vegas at 2600 S Rainbow Boulevard, Suite 200. Visit us online at www.gazadatadayon.com for more information about our law firm, including client testimonials. Schedule a Free Consultation Now!
Insurance Bad Faith FAQs
There is really no standard definition of bad faith, but most states define it as unreasonable or unfair conduct by an insurance company. There are a number of actions by an insurer that are considered bad faith by the courts.
You are responsible for information you supply in an insurance application and will likely answer many questions from a sales agent when applying for a policy. You are responsible for the information on the application; make sure that your answers are true and accurate.
An insurer has the right to deny a claim if the insured fails to uphold his or her obligations under the policy, if a claim is for something not covered by the policy or if the insured makes a fraudulent claim.
If an insurer breaches its duty to act in good faith when handling an insurance claim, the insured may recover any damages proximately caused by the breach. Typical damages in a bad faith action include the benefits of the policy and consequential losses and damages suffered due to claim denial.
No. An insurer’s duty to defend is assessed at the outset of a case. If it is subsequently determined that there was no coverage at the time of the incident giving rise to the claim, an insurer may withdraw from representation.